So science can explain why our judgment is somewhat impaired when love chemically takes over the brain.  Leading unfortunately to a surge of TMI (too much information) on social medias like Facebook and Twitter.

A new study says that lovebirds who take to Twitter and Facebook to proclaim

(Photo illustration by David McNew/Getty Images)

romantic feelings are a turn-off. Nearly a quarter of us have felt annoyed by VDAs – virtual displays of affection.

Amazingly enough, the study continued to reveal one in three people say they would rather not even see people call their other halves by their pet names on social networking sites.

And an additional 33 per cent had read an online comment about a painful break-up, but 58 per cent would rather not know. And explicit posts were the biggest turn-off, with three-quarters of women saying they dislike that level of sharing.

Relationship expert Kate Taylor,  says:

"VDAs had replaced PDAs - public displays of affection - as cringe-inducing annoyances. And...There’s nothing wrong with letting your close friends know you’re happy, but it’s important to keep in mind who you’re sharing it with," she said. "What might seem a sweet comment in the eyes of you and your friends could come across as sounding unintentionally smug."